That was not it. That is all I can say.I saw an illustration produced under Cerberus ownership and I can guarantee that the 2011 was not watered down from that image. Actually I found that same image here at allpar, and this is before Fiat's involvement.
Chrysler’s February 2009 Recovery Plan (at https://www.allpar.com/corporate/cerberus/recovery-plan.html )
You may be right. But so may my source.Must have been a quickie, only a year or so between the 09 illustration and production of the actual car. I do remember Sergio ordering some upgrading of some materials but I believe that was all interior related.
There was the gorgeous green 300C "concept" which was a dead ringer for the actual production car (with tweaks here and there), but I don't recall seeing it as a render first... I did find this picture, however:Sorry, this is unrelated to the 2019 300 but I’ll give it a shot. I’ve been looking for an old Motor Trend drawing of what they thought the new Chrysler sedan would look like. It was before the 300C came out. I believe it was a green drawing and it had a low roof. They either called it the 300N or Concorde. Anyone have that issue? I don’t anymore.
It depends on your region. The classic 2018 Rams have a larger incentive than the 300. I know, I watch the pricing every week. The wife wants a truck based vehicle (replacing her aging 300K miles T&C).Ram's have less rebates than the 300 does... that includes 2018 Rams. A truck is also a much more profitable vehicle than the 300 for Chrysler so they can afford the increased rebates, margins on trucks are massive compared to a 300.
The 2019 Ram is selling like hot cakes and currently averages about $1500 in incentives.
If you drive over 100 miles a day, then opt for the million mile warranty. It usually around 3500-4200 dollars but well worth it if you are planning to do over 200,000 miles.Im actually seriously considering trading in my Mustang for a 17 CPO 300S Hemi with the Alloy Edition package and all of the bells and whistles. Miles are kinda high(35k) but I feel like the price is good($26k) since it was a $48k new car. Anything I should look out for on these?
This one is a one owner car, I drive maybe 40 miles a day during the week and maybe half that during the weekends.If you drive over 100 miles a day, then opt for the million mile warranty. It usually around 3500-4200 dollars but well worth it if you are planning to do over 200,000 miles.
CPO means the dealership has verified the critical parts and ensure recall is completed. After driving my 2012 (approaching 200K miles) I would opt for all options. I even installed two dash cams, front and back.
Look for a corporate car (one owner) with less than 20K miles.
Still gets my attention every time one drives by.....I do miss my 300S.....
2001 Chrysler Nassau Concept
2003 Chrysler 300C Prototype
2004 Chrysler 300C Concept
2006 Chrysler 300 SRT-8
2011 Chrysler 300C
2012 Chrysler 300C SRT8
2015 Chrysler 300S
2017 Chrysler 300S Sport
The design of the 300 has evolved greatly since its original design by Robert Habbach in the early 2000s.
I don't get the need to make it appear as if the 300 is alive and well. We know it's dead after 2019.Chrysler 300 Returns To Service For The 2019 Model Year:
The Full-Sedan Isn't Dead Yet!
Chrysler 300 Returns To Service For The 2019 Model Year: (at https://moparinsiders.com/community/index.php?threads/chrysler-300-returns-to-service-for-the-2019-model-year.406/ )
We don’t “know” that it’s dead after 2019. Why discontinue it before the Charger and Challenger are redesigned so there will be a void in plant space?I don't get the need to make it appear as if the 300 is alive and well. We know it's dead after 2019.
While the "Full-Sedan Isn't Dead Yet" line may have some truth to it, it doesn't apply to the 300. So why bother with the misdirection?